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232 Possible Causes for Anisocoria, Vertigo, Vomiting

  • Stroke

    Decreased levels of consciousness, hypertension, bradycardia and anisocoria may indicate a pathological rise of intracranial pressure due to cerebral edema.[] We present a case of a previously healthy 36-year-old man who presented with vertigo and vomiting. MRI showed posterior circulation territory infarction.[] Slurred speech or dysarthria Double vision or other vision problems Headache Nausea and or vomiting This content was last reviewed on 08/16/2018.[]

  • Ophthalmoplegic Migraine

    Figure 2 : Montage of the pupils show mild anisocoria in bright light , room light, and darkness, indicating a trace right efferent pupil defect.[] And the headache had couple of features similar to that of migraine, such as past history of recurrent migraine attacks, accompaniments of nausea, vomiting, and phonophobia[] Vertebrobasilar Migraine A vertebrobasilar or vertiginous migraine is preceded by dizziness or vertigo.[]

  • Brain Neoplasm

    Symptoms of pediatric posterior fossa tumors include increased irritability, unsteadiness, ataxia, headache, vomiting, and progressive obtundation.[] Symptoms can include deafness on the affected side and dizziness with a spinning sensation (vertigo).[] […] personality changes 7 Giang et al (16) 31/F Left leg and arm heaviness, imbalance, legs tingling, HA, nausea 8 Giang et al (16) 27/F Confusion, Left hemiparesis/ hemianopia, vertigo[]

  • Epidural Hematoma

    Increased intracranial pressure leads to a decline in mental status and anisocoria , in which the ipsilateral pupil is dilated.[] Sub-acute/chronic epidural hematoma (EDH) may present with nagging symptoms of headache, nausea, vomiting, lethargy, etc.[] Watch for the symptoms of loss of consciousness, nausea, vomiting, headache, blurred vision and other neurological symptoms.[]

  • HIV-2 Infection

    Neurological examination disclosed anisocoria RE LE, horizontal diplopia on left side gaze without clear evidence of oculomotor palsy, hypoesthesia of the left V3 territory[] […] a weakened immune system: Fever that lasts from a few days to longer than a month Loss of appetite or weight, especially loss of more than 10% of body weight Nausea and vomiting[] A Nigerian man had acute onset of headache and vertigo due to a cerebellar mass.[]

  • Panuveitis

    The purpose of this manuscript is to present a biopsy-confirmed case of cPACNS in a 9-year-old girl who presented uniquely with panuveitis and anisocoria, and emphasize the[] The case of a 20-year-old woman is reported, who developed systemic illness (headache, nausea, vomiting, fever, diarrhea) and severe bilateral panuveitis with exudative retinal[] Methods: A 65-year-old male with bilateral decreased visual acuity for 3 weeks as well as bilateral hypoacusia, vertigo, disequilibrium, headache and decreased strength in[]

  • Mydriasis

    Anisocoria, a unilateral mydriasis, requires more urgent assessment than bilateral mydriasis does.[] The authors present a case of unilateral mydriasis in a teenager prescribed transdermal hyoscine hydrobromide (scopolamine) for chemotherapy induced nausea and vomiting.[] It is often used to treat dizziness, vertigo, and motion sickness, but it can also be used for a variety of other medical conditions.[]

  • Lateral Medullary Syndrome

    Signs included anisocoria (ipsilateral Horner’s sign), right ptosis, nystagmus, dysmetria, Romberg’s sign, ataxia, and hypalgesia in left leg.[] Gait ataxia (88%), vertigo/dizziness (91%), nausea/vomiting (73%), dysphagia (61%), hoarseness (55%), Horner sign (73%), and facial (85%) and hemibody (94%) sensory changes[] Differential diagnosis Anisocoria: Essential anisocoria Adie pupil (long-standing) Argyll-Robertson pupil Chronic anterior uveitis Pupillary sphincter tear Unilateral use[]

  • Wernicke Encephalopathy

    […] commonly CN VI palsy nystagmus ataxic gait with associated features including: peripheral neuropathy resting tachycardia nutritional deficiency sluggish pupillary reflexes Anisocoria[] We report the case of a 51-year-old man in whom uncontrollable vomiting, treatment with omeprazole and thiazide, and renal impairment lead to a severe hypomagnesemia (magnesium[] We present a developmentally appropriate adolescent boy who presented with upper and lower extremity glove-and-stocking paresthesias, distal weakness, vertigo, high-pitched[]

  • Glutethimide

    An overdose can cause delirium, convulsions, hypertonia, hyperreflexia, vomiting, renal failure, coma, and death through cardiac or respiratory arrest.[] CNS: CNS depression in fetus; paradoxic excitement, headache, vertigo. GI: Gastric irritation, nausea, drug "hangover," dry mouth. Hematologic: Blood dyscrasias.[] , daytime {04} Incidence less frequent Blurred vision {04} clumsiness or unsteadiness {04} confusion {04} dizziness {04} hangover'' effect {04} headache {04} nausea {04} vomiting[]

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